Huawei nova 3i with Kirin 710 benchmarked: here's how it compares to Snapdragon 710

Peter, 23 July 2018

The Huawei INE-X2 – better known as the nova 3i – has been put through Geekbench, which gives us a first glimpse at the performance of the Kirin 710 inside and allows for an early comparison with the Snapdragon 710.

The Kirin 710 is a 12nm chip, which features 4x Cortex-A73 cores (2.2GHz) and 4x A53 cores (1.7GHz). For comparison, the Snapdragon 710 is a 10nm chip with 2x Kryo 360 Gold (2.2GHz) and 6x Kryo 360 Silver cores (1.7GHz). The are based on Cortex-A75 and A55 respectively.

GeekBench 4.2 (single-core)

Higher is better

  • Huawei P20 Pro
    1926
  • Xiaomi Mi 8 SE
    1863
  • Huawei nova 3i
    1601
  • Huawei P20 Lite
    927

GeekBench 4.2 (multi-core)

Higher is better

  • Huawei P20 Pro
    6797
  • Xiaomi Mi 8 SE
    5801
  • Huawei nova 3i
    5457
  • Huawei P20 Lite
    3690

As expected, the Snapdragon features a higher single-core performance – matching the 20% boost over A73 that Qualcomm promised. One on one, the A55 core should be 18% faster than an A53 (not counting any improvements that Qualcomm may have made over ARM’s base design). However, the difference shrinks to about 7% in the multi-core tests.

Go back and look at the core composition – the Kirin 710 has four big cores, the Snapdragon 710 has only two. Which mix is preferable depends on the workload – if, say, a game needs more than two threads then some will have to run on the slower Silver cores.

The Kirin 710 is unquestionably a massive update over the Kirin 659 that Huawei used in previous mid-rangers, the two chipsets are barely in the same class (the 710 nearly doubles the single-core performance, for example).

Source | Via (in Dutch)


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Man i am not an ignorant all theses tests proves just one think company which pays most preforms better on theses tests. Simple facts. People always pay other to look good great and excellent. And try to hide all negative things as long as th...

most of the time you don't use your phone to it's fullest potential, in real life the only difference you can see is you loading an app up 0.1 seconds faster.

Benchmarks tells everything you need to know about your chip. It shows how well it copes with computing and heavy tasks, so yeah more better performs in benchmarks more faster your phone can run it is as simple as that, if you think it does not matte...

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